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After Irma: Florida Confronts Damage and Darkness
The hurricane lashed Florida, leaving behind flooding, wreckage, and millions of people without power.
Damaged houses line the beach on the southwest coast of Florida on Sept. 11.
Hurricane Irma hit southwest Florida on Sunday morning as a dangerous Category 4 storm, the second-highest level on the five-step Saffir-Simpson scale. It gradually weakened as it headed through the state, becoming a tropical storm and then a tropical depression on Monday.
Employees at a 7-Eleven sell a limited amount of groceries to desperate customers following the loss of electricity and the closing of most stores in the area on Sept. 11 in Naples.
Partially submerged boats lie in the water in Key Largo on Sept. 11.
Justin Hand navigates storm surgefrom Hurricane Irma along the St. Johns River in Jacksonville on Sept. 11. Flooding in downtown Jacksonville along the river topped a record set during Hurricane Dora in 1965.
A house slides into the Atlantic Ocean in Ponte Vedra Beach on Sept. 11.
A man walks past a collapsed home on Vilano Beach outside St. Augustine on Sept. 11. About 70 percent of the city remained without electricity Monday.
People stand next to a boat that was washed ashore in Miami's Coconut Grove on Sept. 11.
Masts stick out of the water from several submerged sailboats in Key West on Sept. 11.
A man walks in the darkness in Little Havana as many areas of Miami were still without electricity early on Sept. 11.
A tree blocks a road after it was downed by winds from Hurricane Irma on Sept. 11 in Miami.
People link arms as they explore the flooded Jacksonville Landing on Sept. 11 in Jacksonville.